tv CBS This Morning CBS February 2, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
most watched spectacle. >> but we begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> god bless the a great state of iowa. >> i stand here tonight breathing a big sigh of relief. thank you, iowa. >> iowa kicks off the 2016 race. >> are you unstopped? >> there are only two ways to run. scared or unopposed. i'm not unopposed. >> i want to tell you something. i'ming are honored. really honored. >> ted cruz followed by marco rubio. >> hillary clinton and bernie sanders split the votes. mike huckabee and martin o'malley dropped out of the race. >> the voters are sick of me, and i need to acknowledge that. global emergency. that's what the world health
cases of the zika virus. >> this morning snow is pounds from oregon to the great lakes. >> there's nothing to block theit. hundreds were forced to evacuate. >> a man goes bananas. all that -- >> i don't know the answer to that. >> those are must-win pants. you can't get off a plane like that and lose. >> every single morning is a must-win attire. >> -- and all that matters. >> all those frogs. kermit, what's your biggest regret? >> signing up furor high school biology class. >> -- on "cbs this morning."
the time. the only other one to get it wrong that often are the republican nominee. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." the first round of presidential voting produced a surprising win and a virtual tie. ted cruz won last night's iowa republican caucus with 28% of the vote. donald trump finished at 24%. that's just ahead of marco rubio at 23%. >> clinton finish with bernie sanders in a split of 50/50. >> the first in the nation's primary is one week from today. major garrett and nancy cordes flew to new hampshire overnight. major garrett spoke of the
>> good morning. the republicans turned out as never before. a record shattering showed up and created genuine history. they got any more than it. >> god bless the a great state of iowa. >> a triumphant cruz thanked supporters for giving him the most votes in iowa caucus history. >> tonight is a victory for courageous conservatives across iowa and all across this a great nation. >> reporter: support came from all across the state. >> are you unstoppable now that you've one won here? >> listen.
scare and unopposed. i'm certainly not unopposed so we're running scared. >> withstanding weeks of attacks from donald trump on his canadian birth and undisclosed loans from wall street. we asked if this victory put those issues to rest. >> think the voters put to rest they want a consistent conservative. one of the things they don't understand is the volcanic frustration the american people have with candidates, what i call campaign conservatives. >> we will be back many, many times. in fact, i think i might come here and buy a farm. i love it, okay? >> reporter: trump running first nationally lost by more than 6,000 votes but remained upbeat amidst defeat. >> we finished second and i want to tell you something. i'm just honored, really honored. we'll get on to get the
to beat bernie or hillary or whoever the hell they throw up there. >> reporter: later marco rubio shattered expectations and finished right behind donald trump. >> they said this would never happen. tonight we have taken the first step but an important step toward winning this election. >> reporter: next stop, the first in the nation's primaries. >> getting on a plane in about an hour and flying all night to new hampshire. >> on to new hampshire. so long, everybody. >> new hampshire, we will see you in the morning. thank you and god bless you. >> reporter: trump must now prove that iowa was a fluke, that means protecting a lead. cruz has a solid organization here but far fewer national allies. rubio arrives with genuine momentum but also a target on his back. they all know this might be
mantle of pragmatic republican alternative to cruz or trump. gayle? >> thank you, major. bernie sanders say the democratic caucuses give his campaign a kick start. he started early this morning with a predawn rally in new hampshire. >> we just came from iowa where we astounded the world. [ cheers and applause ] >> and now in new hampshire we must astound the world again. >> hillary clinton's campaign says she's got more votes but they can't declare a winner yet. nancy cordes is in new hampshire where she's covering the democratic race. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we just got off the plane with sanders and he said he's going to have to look at the numbers before he decides anything, concede, contest, or some other response. right now the two candidates are
1,400 delegates awarded last night. the clinton camp calls it a victory. the sanders camp calls it a draw. >> it looks like we're in a virtual tie. >> reporter: here's how close this race was. in half a dozen precincts the winner had to be determined by a coins to. clinton made the best of an uncertain situation. >> so as i stand here tonight breathing a big sigh of relief, thank you, iowa. >> reporter: anybody caucusing for hillary? >> yes. >> reporter: awesome. >> reporter: record crowds made it even more chaotic. >> bernie sanders, 246, hillary clinton, 462. >> reporter: at this des moines elementary school the caucus spilled out into the parking lot.
young voters. clinton backed him by 11 points while men voted for sanders. a majority who called themselves liberal went for him too. >> what iowa has begun tonight is a political revolution. >> reporter: outside iowa the political world marvelled, a self-described democratic socialist with the democratic front-runner. >> i am excited about really getting into the debate with senator sanders about the best way forward to fight for us and america. >> reporter: the clinton camp argues that iowa with its large white liberal democratic population is taylor-madeilor made for a winning campaign. in new hampshire he is currently leading by 15 to 20 points in the polls.
the new hampshire union leader this morning, voters ready to have their say. boy, are they ever. >> thank you, nancy. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is in iowa. good morning, john. >> good morning, charlie. >> let's see where we go from here. what did trump lose, what did cruz gain, and what does mario have to do. >> remember how many rules donald trump broke in this election season? one that did not break is if you go into iowa and organize like crazy and also pitch to the voters who vote in republican politics, those very conservative voters, evangelical voters, if you do that homework, you will prevail and that's what will happen with crump -- excuse me, cruz. it wasn't a total disaster for him.
as a winner didn't win. marco rubio is in the top tier and he's going to receive a lot of love in the others. >> just to clarify on that, john, too. marco rubio nearly beat donald trump. he came in third and they run out with the same amount of delegates, right? >> yes, although the big thing for rubio is the fact he did so well and he can basically say, look, all of those mainstream candidates have been trying to say i should be the one everybody should coalesce around and they've been trying to find some fact that argues for that. now marco rubio has the best fact. the vote errs have validated his argument. he's looking like the alternative and the others will have to explain why they were wrong. >> let's talk about donald trump. he told you on sunday that he does have a lot of humility and people seem to think we saw some
what does a second place win for him mean now? >> nothing will deliver humility faster than a loss. i think that what it means for him is he has to come back and come back strong in new hampshire and this will be a teflt to see if those voters -- remember how durable they were. he would do all kinds of things people thought without hurt him and it hasn't hurt him so far. how durable is that to an actual loss. that's what we'll see in the next week and then we'll have to see who goes back to whom here and what's going to be a massive circular firing squad. >> what does it say about the voters and the mood and 2016, john? the conservatives are saying this is an anti-government vote on the part of conservatives and on the part of democrats it's an anti-1% wall street vote. >> i think that's true certainly on the democratic side. both bernie sanders and hillary clinton made that pitch. in iowa sanders won more of the
numberic inequality, but that's the same pitch hillary clinton is manging. on the republican side it's a little more money. for an outsider, those insiders are doing pretty well. now, of course, ted cruz would never be called an insider. if his theory is right, when you get into these later contests, it won't be as filled with ideological voters as it was in iowa. who are they going to go after? when you look at those in iowa, those who want to win in november, they went for marco rubio. >> and for hillary clinton on the democratic side. >> that's right. twhoes wanted to be inspired went to bernie sanders. those who wanted to win went to hillary clinton. >> thanks, john. >> thanks, charlie. bob schieffer looks at the iowa results and the next stage of the campaign. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." close to 40 million
facing a severe heavy winter threat. several states are under blizzard warnings today. the violent storm is pushing across the central planes. meteorologist chris spears is at denver international airport where the winds are disrupting travel plans. chris, good morning. >> good morning from snowy denver international airport. we have 4.69 inches. we're going to give you a view of the errant. we're snowed in this morning. we had 500 cancellations on monday. 100 and counting. the snow falling 1 inch per hour. overnight a powerful winter storm slammed the country's midsection from colorado to kansas car wrecks littered streets as the mounting snow caused several dangerous accidents. the strong winds and whiteout
closure of several highways including interstate 70. around the denver area, people struggled to move their cars through the heavy snow, already more than 7 inches in and around the mile high city where drivers were left spinning their wheels on messy roads. other parts of the state saw more than 17 inches. even though the snow proved treacherous for some, others welcomed the blast of winter weather. and we're looking at school closures in denver and surrounding areas. we're looking at it a tough morning drive in denver but a little bit of good news, the wind and snow will start to leave us as we approach the afternoon. gayle? >> thank you, chris. brazil is advising pregnant women to avoid this summer's olympic games over birth defects from the zika virus. the world health organization took the rare step yesterday of
public health emergency. dr. jon lapook is in brazil with efforts to battle the fast spreading virus. john, good morning. >> reporter: i just left 30 soldiers who along with health workers are going house-to-house here. looking to destroy mosquitos and also talk to the local population about prevention. health workers are spreading throughout south america hoping to eliminate the aegypti months ii mosquitos. the birth defect would which would result in an abnormally small head, it's linked to the
4,000 babies have been affected. it's a huge generation of babies with problems, she told me, which is a huge social, economic, and public health problem. she said she had never seen anything like it. of the 28 countries and territories where the virus has been transmitted, brazil has seen the largest outbreak with an estimated 1.5 million cases. >> the situation meets the conditions for a public health emergency. >> reporter: the organization says zika may affect 4 million. so far there have been 31 reports in the united states from travelers returning to the u.s. all of those cases were feltz to be from imported infections from other countries. i'm frad because we don't know
we only know when it happens. public officials are looking to seek out and destroy mosquito breeding grounds and now workers are threatening to go on strike. they want better protection. charlie? peyton manning's team will face the carolina panthers on sunday in super bowl. manning denied ever taking human growth hormone. >> i know the nfl is doing an ongoing investigation. have you talked with them and are you fully cooperating with them? >> absolutely. as far as i know that's going to start after the season as far as my role and i welcome that investigation and i understand when an allegation is made that
investigate it. i get that. but i can tell you what they're going to find. a big fat nothing. it's been completely fabricated as far as the allegations of what they suggest that i did. it's been nothing but pure junk and i welcome that investigation. and so i think that will start right after the season. >> you can see the coach's full interview with peyton manning on sunday on "super bowl today." it starts at 1:00 p.m. eastern,
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tomorrow, eli there is no shadow to be cast. >> did you hear that that means punxsutawney phil predicts an early spring. handlers brought him out of his burrow in philadelphia which by the way his record is not so good. he's wrong 61% of the time. i want to believe we're going to have an early spring it's warm in new york. >> that's right. 50 degrees tomorrow.
coming up in this half hour, will marco rubio's third place give him momentum in new hampshire? plus new developments surrounding the two virginia tech students who killed the 13-year-old girl. what they first told investigators and the family shares memories. that's ahead. "the new york times" reporting on new plans by the united states to deter russia in central and eastern europe. the white house is requesting more than $3 billion from military spending in europe next year. that's more than quadruple the current budget. the money will fund the deployment of heavy equipment in the region. the "orange county register" reports that three escaped california inmates took a taxi driver hostage during their time on the run. the inmates fought over whether to kill him. in the end, they spared his life. yesterday police announced a
the escape. they released a teacher who was held over the breakout. bloomberg reports on big losses other bp as oil prices plummet. they report fourth quarter earnings of $196 million. that's a drop of 91%. in 2015 they had a $6.5 billion loss. shares of alphabet are surging on strong digital ad growth. stock is down over concerns over slowing iphone sales. alphabet is now valued at $548 billion. that's compared to apple's $533 billion. marco rubio had a very big night in iowa. his 23% of the vote was close to donald trump.
the campaign a three-man race. julianna goldman is there tracking the surge. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. he just told a table that he feels a great about iowa. the florida senator spent 26 days in new hampshire since announcing his candidacy, but these next seven could be the most important. >> new hampshire, we will see you in the morning. thank you and god bless you. >> reporter: marco rubio is storming into the granite state. his iowa farewell sounded more like a victory speech. >> we will unite our party, we will grow our party and defeat hillary clinton or bernie sanders or whoever they nominate nominate. >> reporter: the republicans are still hoping someone emerges from the pack. >> marco rubio finished iowa within 1 percentage point of
>> he's amazingly a modern jfk to hillary clinton. >> this could give him that extra bit of momentum. >> that could be a mixed blessing. >> he'll have momentum coming out of iowa but he's been horse trading back and forth as we receive in the polling with jeb bush, with kasich, with christie. >> reporter: the others spent caucus night campaigning in new hampshire. the three are pinning their hope on this stage and they won't let rubio off easy. >> when he sponsored the immigration bill he took a lot of heat and the minute that heat got really hot, he ran the other way. >> reporter: rubio comes into new hampshire with a boost of le legitimacy from iowa voters. >> they did very well with a candidate they thought might win in november. >> that may be his card to play going into new hampshire.
voters pride themselves on being a different kind of electorate. they picked the last two republican nominees, mitt romney and john mccain. two students are behind bars that is husbandling investigators. two are charged in the murder of the 13-year-old nicole lovely. don don dahler is live. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. her family wants go know as well but they also want to honor the mem oi of the little girl as best they can. >> i can't believe that that boy would kill that little innocent sweet girl. >> the family of nicole lovely
13-year-old's sudden death. >> don't want them to remember her from the headlines and the bad negative things. i would like for them to see her as we did as such a beautiful sweet loving child. >> reporter: monday virginia tech universe students david eisenhauer and natalie keepers were arraigned in connection with madisonle lovell's murder. >> he said, i believe the trukts can set me free. by the time he was accused of murder he had no comment. lovell's mother said they had recently lrm met online.
was bullied at school. >> she was overweight from the medicine. >> reporter: those who know eisenhauer are stunned. at the maryland high school where he was a star athlete the former principal said the teen fit in like everyone else. >> very pleasant young man focused on academics and focused on running. >> reporter: the next court appearance for eisenhauer and keepers is scheduled for next month. lawyers for both suspects have declined comments. gayle. >> thank you very much, don. a mother discovers hope really is where the heart is. the journey that led to an incredible bond after life-saving surgery. that's next. as you're heading out the doorks please take us with us. you can watch us live on your digital device because you don't want to miss our inside look at super bowl's opening night.
>> the super bowl is on sunday. if you're a chicken, you have a few days to say good-bye to those delicious wings. the broncos versus the panthers. the panthers are the 5.5 average to win. the average price for a super bowl ticket is $5,349. the only people who can afford to go to the super bowl are the guys playing in the super bowl. (text tone) excuse me. (phone tone) again? be right back. always running to the bathroom because your bladder is calling the shots? (text tone) you may have oab. enough of this. we're going to the doctor. take charge and ask your doctor about myrbetriq. that's myr-be-triq, the first and only treatment... ...in its class for oab symptoms of urgency... ...frequency, and leakage. myrbetriq (mirabegron) may increase blood pressure. tell your doctor right away if you have trouble emptying your bladder, or have a weak urine stream.
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about it. hey, stephen. >> yeah, kermit. >> do you ever feel like we're being watched? >> i certainly hope so. >> that's a good line. >> a nice play. all right. imagine hearing your baby's heartbeat 2 1/2 years after he suddenly died. that happened to a california mother and ben tracy shows how she turned her personal tragedy into new hope for a little girl she never met until now. >> reporter: these two mothers had never met until this weekend, but their lives had formed an unbreakable bond 2 1/2 years earlier. heather clark lost her 7-month-old son lucas in june of 2013. >> lucas was very energetic, very smiley. losing a child yourself, you lose yourself. i don't want any mother to go
through and that's when i decided to sign the paperwork and save somebody else's child. >> she decided to save his organs including his heart. it went to erica jordan now 4 years old. jordan's mother knows that first gift was the gift of her daughter's life. by the time she was 18 months old, she had undergone six surgeries because of a congenital heart defect. a transplant was her only hope. >> she would be so selfless to be able to think of another family while she's going through herr grief. >> reporter: living in different states the two mothers had been in touch only through the mail. social media and found calls since the transplant. it wasn't till they finally able to meet in person that heather clark was able to do this,
beating inside jordan's chest. >> it's beating. it's so strong. >> it is. >> it was magical, it was crazy, it was sad. there's absolutely, no word, no explanation beside magic and wonderful. >> she says the joy of seeing jordan healthy is helping her deal with the pain of losing her son. >> knowing that she's so smart and so respectful and, you know, it just makes it so much easier because she's exactly what i could picture lucas being right now. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning" right now, ben car /-tracy, los angeles. >> to hear her sum that up, beautiful story. >> it is. prime-time event before the big game. inside, the spectacle of the
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i liked to get a pair of those pants. >> i'll make a call. >> we'd pay money to see charlie rose in those. >> $00? >> i would pay $800. >> if i wore them tomorrow? >> yes. >> oh. >> stand up. >> that was yesterday. this is today. >> oh, my. >> versace. >> i tried to get them. >> what do you think? >> that's awesome. >> i can tell you it's approved. >> that's awesome. >> what do you say. >> cam, i'm with you, man.
it is tuesday, february 2nd, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the fallout from the iowa caucuses. our man bob schieffer looks at ted cruz's republican win and the democrats' virtual tie. but first here is "today's" "eye opener" at 8:00 and our tribute to cam. >> ted cruz won humbling trump with a more compelling case for
>> the two candidates are separated by just four of the 1,400 delegates awarded last night. >> he still turned out a record number of voters. it wasn't a total disaster for him, although, the guy running as the winner, he did win. >> reporter: these next seven could be the most important. >> looking at a very tough morning drive, we are snowed in this morning. at times overnight the snow fall falling 1 inch per hour. >> they're going house-to-house to educate them about prevention. >> the family is trying to figure out what happened. they also want to focus on honoring the memory of the little girl as best they can. >> his record is not so good. they say he's wrong like 61% of the time but i want to believe we're going to have an early spring. >> that was yesterday. this is today. versace. >> i tried to get them.
>> i did. i spoke to donatella. >> what do you think? oh, my goodness. >> we just have to take a minute. i really did. she said the pants that exist, they're three years old. this is the 2016 version. oh, my gosh, charlie. >> never say no to me. >> i know. very impressive. >> good job. >> what was the bet for $800. >> all going to charity. >>ly pay up, in april. >> i'm charlie rose -- >> after she files her taxes. >> with gayle and norah o'donnell. the people in iowa set records at last night's first in the nation caucuses. there were surprises all around. republican donald
trump came in second to ted cruz. marco rubio was a surprising strong third. only one point behind trump.
victory for courageous conservatives. >> major garrett spoke with cruz last night and asked him about rubio's challenge. >> at the last debate marco rubio who did very well last night suggested there was a lie behind what you said, that you're not as conservative and he came in a very surprising and come pet
tirr third. what is the next phase of the ted cruz/marco rubio debate? >> i don't think it's a surprise that other people in the field are attacking me. that goes with the territory. i don't think it's a surprise folks in the media are saying what an incredible third place finish that candidate had. you know what i'm incressed by is the incredible victory the grassroots delivered here. >> while cruz celebrated trump, he told supporters he will still be the nominee. marco rubio sounded more enthusiastic about his chances. >> they told me i needed to wait my turn.
because my hair wasn't a great grey enough and my boots were too high. we're not waiting any longer to take our country back. >> the democratic vote in iowa was historically close. hillary clinton and bernie sanders finished virtually tied and party officials have not declared a winner. they have a rayzor thin elegance and they call it a tie. >> cbs contributor bob schieffer is here. >> remember when i used to raise eyebrows wearing purple socks. have raised the bar. what a master of understatement. charlie standing there in those pants and says but first our "eye opener." i'm telling you, charlie, the eyes were already open before we got to the "eye opener" on that
>> more real news ahead. >> make her pay in cash. >> after she pays her taxes. give me the overview both on the democrats' side, the republican side, three big stories. >> i tell you the giant sigh coming out of washington last night, i think you could hear it out of iowa was mainstream republicans finding out that marco rubio made this a three-man race. i was at one of those annual washington dinners. this is one of establishments. it was clear that mainstream republicans, it had suddenly dawned on them, ted cruz or donald trump could actually wind up with the nomination. i think for a long time they didn't take either one of them seriously and one of them said
their internal polling among republican polling showed it was going to be a three-man race and they now feel there is an alternative to trump and rubio which was really scaring mainstream republicans to death. i don't know where it goes from here. >> exactly. >> they're feeling a whole lot better about this. >> but the polling seemed to go back and forth between him and ted cruz, but he had such a big turnout. it shows it doesn't necessarily translate into people going to vote for him. >> a lot of the people who were for marco rubio -- for -- i mean for donald trump, you know, this whole iowa thing is kind of complicated. you know, you've got to go, you've got to spend a couple of hours, and i think a lot of those people, this was new for them. and even though a lot of them -- you know, they just didn't show up. >> i think what we learned was
evangelicals turning out than in 2008 and ted cruz really has the ground game and he's going to execute that ground game in new hampshire on march 1st and 15th. >> he had a better ground game out there than el chapo had. >> and on the democratic side? >> you know, i think hillary clinton has problems and i think this really underscored that. bernie sanders who never sought office as a democrat gave her a run. i think bernie sanders is going to win there. the bad news is this is where it all ends for him.
you've got it. let's not forget. -- >> bill clinton lost. >> he's going to be at every black church in south carolina. i don't see where bernie goes from here. >> is it too late for any other democrat to get in the race at thisisime? >> i don't know. i don't know the answer to that. we'll have to see as we go on down the line. >> what about mike huckabee. >> he's out but what about jeb bush, chris christie. >> and how tough will they be on marco rub row? >> i think it's going be the marco rubio show from here on end. he's going to be where the focus is. if they can coalesce around him, i think then you've got a real race. i mean donald trump's not out of it yet and let's give cruz
he won and that's going give him some momentum, but the race is not over yet. it's going to be a long race. >> good for us. >> the loser will have to wear those pants. >> only a winner wears these pants. >> that's right. >> a confident man wears those pants. that's confident. bob, thank you. i know we're going to see you again. home sales are at their best
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home buys. financing issues and home inspection problems are the major culprits. in our "eye on money" series business analyst jill schlesinger is here with the key steps to help us out. good morning. >> good morning. >> is it a buyer or sellinger's market? >> yes. we saw home sales, not back to the bubble levels but that's fine. we also saw prices start to creep up all because went don't have a lot of inventory. for buyers, we've got a good job market, wage gains, we still have affordable mortgage rates, so it's a good time for both buyers and sellers. >> what about locations? >> location, location, location. >> it really does matter because
markets it's actually cheaper to buy than to rent in 58% of the markets, so you've got to run the markets. there are a lot of calculators. there's a buy versus rent calculator. it takes into account what's going on in your market but you know it's really important to run these numbers. that's what's critical. that's what was missing during the bubble. >> you also say buyers can u use it to their advantage. >> absolutely. once you sign the contract you have to have an engineer come in, walk you through the house and be clear this is structurally actually what's going on. if there's a problem, don't freak out. they can make an adjustment in price. >> go to the searl and say you've got reduce the price. >> but do have an inspection. that's very important. >> how do you know how much you can afford? >> go to your financial player. >> just don't buy until after
>> or pay your $800 to charlie. >> when i first bought my house, they said put 20% down. where do you get that from? >> 25% of your gross pay should be allocated. say you make $80,000 together. think about 25% to 35% of your income would give you $20,000 to $25,000 a year. if you buy a house it's got to keep you under that. it's not just your mortgage but your mortgage, your interest, your home inner's insurance or your maintenance. everyone knows when you own a home, you have to pay for something. >> the water heater going down every time. the washing machine. i hear you. jill schlesinger, thank you so much. peter bergen is in studio 57 with a new in-depth look at the threat and why he believes we're
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sublime to the ridiculous. michelle is downtown. i'm jealous. good morning. >> reporter: you should be. this is super bowl city where most of the nine-day game dame is reactive. last night kicked off in san jose at the s.a.p. center and for the first time media night went prime-time. >> for the first ever media night. >> reporter: it's the nfl's golden anniversary of the super bowl and the league seems determined to make everything this year a little bigger. the teams made grand entrance as they were introduced on a replica of the golden gate bridge and players seemed to be taking it all in. this guarantees the way for more than 2,000 journalists can engage in the super bowl bubble
made it to the big game. 7,000 grabbed tickets and fans could watch from their couches too. it was broadcast streamed live on the nfl network. borrowing the entertainment glitz of sunday night's big game this year included an opening live show night from san francisco featuring aloe blacc. also on display the contrasting styles of the opposing star quarterbacks, the dynamic 26-year-old cam newton. i get so close to you right now >> reporter: and perhaps the league's most respected elder, 39-year-old peyton manning. >> i promise you if i touch down on sundayay i will celebrate, i can assure you of that. >> reporter: cam's questions
and he had his characteristic smile. >> those are must-win pants. you can't get off the plane in those pants and lose. >> every single morning is a must-win. >> everybody is asking if you're going to retire after this. do you have any idea? >> i tell you, you're sharp. you're sharp. >> reporter: this official swag bag and inside you've got your snacks, your deodorant because, of course, in a roomful of athletes you need that, and this radio, which allowed the fans to listen in on the interviews going on between the players and the coaches with us. norah? >> how cool is that. michelle. thank you. looking forward to that. we'll bring you all the excitement of super bowl 50. jim nantz and phil simms will be in the booth as the panthers take on the broncos. remember, gayle interviews president obama and michelle obama from the white house just before the game on sunday only on cbs.
half a century back in welcome. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the super bowl's evolution over nearly half a century. the six-time veteran of the big game shows us how it has changed. and cbs's own jim nantz, we love him, gets ready to make history on sunday. plus security analyst peter bergen is in studio 57 to talk about home grown terrorism. this is one of the biggest issues in the presidential campaign. we will learn what hiss vast research reveals in his new book. that's ahead.
you some of this morning's headlines. "fortune" reports on mann. it reached $5.4 billion last year. that's a 17% jump. this year they're expected to reach $6.7 billion. by 2020 they could outpace nfl's revenue. >> that's big bucks. "usa today" reports that adele said, hey, you can't use my music. donald trump used her "rolling in the deep" song. yesterday they leased a statement saying adele has not given permission for her music to be used for any campaigning. >> and the "san francisco chronicle" reports on how bill gates tracked employees during the early days of microsoft. he monitored their hours by memorizing their license plates. he could see them coming and going.
loosen up when the cope kompany got bigger. >> he's got lots of time. >> memorizing a license plate. >> he's got a big brain. >> that's true. big brain. the threat of home grown terrorists attacking inside the u.s. has dominated the conversation in the presidential race especially after san bernardino. >> radical islamic terrorists has declared war on america. the islamists are a grave threat and we have a president who will not even utter the words much less stand up and defend this country. >> we have a serious problem with, as you node, radical is last. we have a tremendous problem. it's not only a problem here. it's a problem all ore the world. i want to know whyhy those two young people, those two horrible young people in california when they shot the 14 people they killed them, people they newark people that held a wedding
find out. many people saw pipe bombs and all sorts of things all over their apartment. why weren't they vigilant? why didn't they callsome? >> this is extremism, people who had never done anything before and within months they're acting radical. >> we cannot show fear. >> cnn's national security analyst peter bergen researched the threat and response to home grown terror. his new book is call eded "the united states of jihad." good morning. >> good morning. >> are you hearing anything against the battle in the political campaign? >> we'veve heard a lot of rhetoric. one of the reasons donald trump and ted cruz are doing well is they seem to be providing
isis is embedded in the civilian population and donald trump says we should ban all muslim immigration yet most of them carrying out the attacks are americans or american citizens. that doesn't solve it either. >> that's an important point. you go in and talk to many of the friends and family who have been arrested. >> yeah. >> underline that. how many have arrested since 9/11? >> over 300. >> you said four oust five were machineries. >> yes. >> that's what ee interesting to me. >> so banning them would not solve the problem. >> no. major saddam is as american as anyone born in the united states. he was born in virginia. >> what do you think. >> >> some object to foreign policy. some are very radicalized. each person is a little
off therein's a sort of cocktail. >> how do they go from radical to action? >> well, you know that -- the fbi spends a lot of time thinking about this. it's not a crime to be radical. they're looking at are you starting to make weaponry? >> before you assembly a weapon you have to have some moment whwhe you cross the line and say i'm going to do something. >> yeah. i mean that's a very -- that's a puzzle. i tried to answer that question in my book. for each individual that's a very -- >> no common denominator. >> yeah. no common denominator. here you have them born in the country playing video games. you found there's a certain profile. they're not loser-type people. >> a third of them are married. a third have kids. they're not as educated as the americans. similar incomes.
has been good to them. >> yes. american muslims in general. they're well integrated into american society. >> is this a growing threat for the united states. >> >> no. i think it's a threat we've managed very well. on 9/11 there were 1,605. now there are 40,000. if we had this conversation in 2002 and said only 45 would be killed by jihadi terrorists that would seem optimistic. so that would mean we did a pretty good job. >> you heard from fbi director james comey. how did we miss the san bernardino couple stockpiling ammunition and greed. how did they carry this out? >> they were married so they
they didn't have to call anybody to plot and they consider careful about social media. >> but they knew something about her. >> we, they knew -- they probably should have known more. the point is they're middle class, they had kids, the husband had a good job. they appeared to be regular upstanding citizens of society and stopping that is not easy. >> most americans put terrorism at the top of their list. i thought your book was comforting and scary at the same time. when you look at it. how real a threat is it? >> you're 5,000 times more likely to be killed by an american with a gun than a jihadi terrorist, and that speaks for itself. yes, we're more frightened than we should be. 24% of the republicans think it's the most important issue in this election.
8% think a terrorist attack is likely. >> don't they think about it t fact that a terrorist could get ahold of some kind of nuclear or weapon of mass destruction? >> when you think about the anthrax attack in this country, five people were killed. you can certainly imagine a terrorist getting some kind of biological weapon. but nonetheless they eekt both done a good job of maintaining this threat. it will be consist steblts. it will not go way. that's the facts. >> what about this debate in terms of radical islam, that this is a war as some suggested a war with radical islam, something the prnt doesn't like to use. >> it's s uncomfortable fact. you can't wish it away. the crusades had something to do with it. they had to do with the beliefs
and so, of course, it's a cherry picked version of islam but it's something do with islam and the american kmubltd has to deal with that fact. >> shouldn't americans not say it? >> i understand it. i mean surely the president is a smart guy. he knows this has something to do with islam but he's not going out there saying it all the time. >> each george w. bush didn't want to use that. >> right. right. george w. bush to his credit visited a mosque in washington, d.c., if you recall, and talked about recognizing the state. >> peter bergen, thank you. do you mind if i say that your book goes on sale today? >> i would take a great offense to that, gayle. >> peter bergen's book goes on sale today. jeff glor is in the bay area
coveted, i'm jef ladies and gentlemen don't forget on my favorite network the columbia broadcasting system, watch the super bowl game. >> wow. that was jackie gleason right here on cbs. that was back in 1957 asking the people to tune in to super bowl 1 chlt 1, today you'd have to link without the internet or tv or under a rock not to know the super bowl is five days away and counting away. >> jeff goal? >> i think you said jeff goal. >> jeff glor. sorry about that, jeff. he's in san francisco for the bull super bowl. good morning, mr. glory. >> reporter: i would never, ever forget about you, gayle. never. back then it wasn't even
by the league. it was held in california here, which is about the only thing these two games had in common. the most famous 60 minutes in sports. the nfl's two last standing teams on the field, going to match the ever-increasing hyped offense. stars are born. legacies are cemented. it's been game full of improbable plays. inches can decide the outcome. all for the chance to stand at midfield and kiss the lombardi trophy. >> the game is almost as secret as the rival game plans. >> reporter: but it wasn't always this way. groovin' on a sunday
>> reporter: the day before super bowl i in january 1967 there was hardly any extraordinary hype in southern california. >> the team from wisconsin meeting one from missouri is not inflaming los angeles. >> reporter: in los angeles, the trophy's holy grail sat largely alone and ignored on a conference table. the fans brought a decidelely do it your-fashion set. and the players, let's just say they've adjusted their routines. >> lynn dawson quarterbacked. there's a shot on the sidelines sitting on the bench smoking a cigarette. >> reporter: the first super bowl pitted a team from the national football league against the now defunct american football sfleeg there were a lot of empty seats. >> we didn't know.
expect from this game. >> reporter: tom pratt was there as an asus tangible coach for the kansas city chiefs. >> the tickets for the first game cost how much? >> $12. and the program was a dollar. >> reporter: today that 80-year-old pratt is still in the game, a pass rush specialist for the arizonacard analysis. >> reporter: how many plays in the playbook for super bowl i. >> from a super bowl defense, i don't know, maybe 30. >> reporter: and today? >> 130. >> hello, friends. i'm jim nantz. >> reporter: far abovefield jim nantz is about to set his own record. he calledth final four, the 50th masters and now the 50th super bowl. mike lotish was the first to
as a defenseive linemen with the bills and then won two with the broncos. for him the game has drifted a dra matticly away from the defense's favor. >> the league wants more offense. the fans want to see touchdowns. you want to see action and action is being in the end stone and making a great plays. >> reporter: as the game and its play errs have evolved, so has the coverage. they used 61 cameras. this year there be 70 positioned around levi's stadium and making its super bowl debut the p pon cacara offering 16 different angles. imagine the game without other broadcast advances. first down marker, replay from every position and the timeless
and while the game has carved countless sports capstones for athletes, the same can be said for the people who covered it. >> john, how would you capture the mood of the teams right now? >> right now the hoopla is over. they maybe waited all of their lives to be in super bowl. >> reporter: now the tickets are sold out and quick kidnaps become catch phrases. >> i'm going to go to disney world. >> reporter: super bowl sunday remains the biggest entertainment event in america. and while this is the 50th vergs of the game, it is only the second one held in the bay area. the first was in palo alto in 1985. back then silicon van vally was just a baby. both it and the game have changed just a bit.
>> jeff glor, thank you so much. >> a great piece. >> love that. >> big when it comes to connecting to the world online, people have different needs. that's why high speed internet from at&t... ...gives you the speed you need at a price you'll love. get high speed internet-just $15 dollars a month for 12 months with other qualifying service and a one-year agreement. all on one bill! no matter what you use it for, it's a connection you can count on. save on smartphone and tablet data usage when you connect all your wi-fi devices at home.
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a quick standby. >> announcer: carmen electra is in the house! >> clothing optional, right? >> always. >> announcer: she's leaving nothing to the imagination! >> i like bad boys. >> now we are going deep. >> announcer: and in today's news in two. >> testicular cancer is the most common form of cancer in men aged 15-35. >> announcer: why ryan reynolds are urging men to check down there. >> announcer: and a presidential hopeful, today on an all-new the doctors! [ applause ] >> dr. travis: welcome everyone to the doctors.